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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 



http://archive.org/details/stagecoach1964sain 



Editor — Carolyn Broun 



Business Manager — Carol Ashley 



St. Mary's Jr. College 
Raleigh, North Carolina 




STAGECOACH 



1964 



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As we complete our years at St. Mary's, we 
can see the road traversed and the road 
ahead. As we look back we remember the 
uncertainty and the questioning. We re- 
member that the road we had just traveled 
took precedence over the road lying ahead at 
St. Mary's. Simultaneously we were afraid 
and excited. We did not know what to ex- 
pect from St. Mary's; we did not know what 
St. Mary's expected from us. 

But even during the first weeks of school 
we began to learn. We learned where to sit 
in Chapel and Assembly; we learned to dis- 
tinguish the classrooms in East Wing from 
those in West Wing; we learned which sides 
of doors opened and which sides were al- 
ways locked; we learned one name after the 
other, only to realize how many names we 
did nol know; we learned and passed or we 
did not learn and failed. As we became im- 
mersed in the traditions of St. Mary's and 
as we accepted her standards, we lost our- 
selves while learning to live with others. 



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We lost ourselves in the activity and in the routine of 
St. Mary's life . . . 



in the 



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to sign in. 



We lost ourselves in the 



feeling of togetherness as our 

energy found expression 



in intense and 



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Yet there were sobering moments when we realized that we had 
lost ourselves at St. Mary's only in preparation for finding our- 
selves. During such moments of self-realization, we knew that 
St. Mary's had prepared us to face life; but we were afraid. Not 
afraid to face life, but afraid that we would not be able to accept 
the responsibility which comes from understanding ourselves. 



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stood blur- 



ing clarity.. We are thankful for what St. 

Mary's - has-^giveflf 4is<£vTheJ{buildings have 

been th&sbackarpiind ; the' faculty has given 

'■jk us knojfjedge; and all, St. "Mary's girls-have 



"'•■■- together for unity - while *'*formulat|iig pur 




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DEDICATION 

For your hours of personal 
sacrifice, quietly molding the 
talented, constantly reassuring 
the untalented . . . 

For your patience and kindness, 

instilling in us a desire for 

perfection and a belief in ourselves . . . 

For your energetic enthusiasm, 
guiding us to gracefulness and 
poise with alert eyes and a firm 
voice . . . 

For your deep confidence in our maturity, 
leading us to honesty and self- 
respect . . . 



It is a rare virtue for one to give herself 
so unselfishly to others. 

For what you have given us, Mrs. Bailey, 
We dedicate our 1964 Stagecoach to you. 



CONTl 



ADMINISTRATION 



CLASSES 



ORGANIZATIONS 



ATHLETICS 



FEATURES 



ADVERTISING 



lNTS 



page 16 



page 24 



page 68 



page 96 



page 104 



page 124 




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th. II 



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ADMINISTRA 



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Richard G. Stoke 
President 

A.B.. L.H.I).. Western Maryland College: Ph.D.. The Johns Hopkins University. 

Dr. Richard G. Stone, keeping in mind the welfare of the students and of the school, has provided a 
guiding hand for us at St. Mary's. By sharing the benefits of his experience he has helped us form high 
standards upon which to build our lives. 



Miss R. 

Miss Edith A. Richardson truly symbolizes 
the spirit of St. Mary's. Her heart and mind 
are always open so that she may receive any 
problem that comes her way. She devotes 
her time unselfishly to the girls here. We 
may forget many things about St. Mary's, 
but we will always remember our friend and 
dean. Miss R. 





Miss Edith A. Richardson 



Dr. Guerry 

Dr. Guerry is not only the chaplain at St. 
Mary's but also a friend of every girl here. 
His services here give everyone a feeling of 
true belonging, and his ready smile and kind 
words show them the ready meaning of love. 



Dr. Moultrie Guerry 



19 



Faculty 








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Faculty 



Doris Simpson Bailey Physical Education 

B.S., Texas Woman's University; further study at Jacobs 
Pillow. University of Dance, St. Mary's, 1957-. 

Teresa A. C. Barling Latin 

M.A.. St. Andrews University. Scotland. St. Mary's 1962-. 

Ernestine Boineau Commercial Subjects 

A.B.. Winthrop College: further study at Southern Busi- 
ness University and Appalachian State Teachers' College. 
St. Mary's, 1950-. 

Janet R. Broughton Mathematics and French 

A.B.. Lindenwood College; M.A.. Oberlin College. St. 
Mary's, 1940-. 

Russell Broughton Chairman of Music Department 

Organ, Harmony, History of Music 
Mus.B.. Mus.M., Oberlin College: Fellow of the American 
Guild of Organists; Pi Kappa Lambda: Estey Scholarship. 
Conservatoire Americain. Fontainebleau: pupil in organ of 
George Whitefield Andrews. Henri Libert: pupil, in theory, 
of A.E. Seacox: pupil in composition of G.W. Andrews, 
Nadia Boulanger; pupil in improvisation of Marcel Dupre. 
St. Mary's, 1940-. 

Helen Abel Brown Librarian 

A.B.. M.A.. Middlebury College; A.B in Library Science, 
University of Michigan. St. Mary's. 1937-. 

Mary Johnson Browne Assistant Librarian 

A.B.. Meredith College: M. A.. West Virginia University. 
St. Mary's, 1952-. 

Owens Hand Browne Chemistry 

B.S.. North Carolina State College; Ph.D.. The Johns 
Hopkins University. St. Mary's. 1950-. 

Geraldine Spinks Cate Voice, Glee Club 

A.B.. University of South Carolina; Mus.B.. Westminster 

Choir College; M.A. in Music. Teachers College. Columbia 

University; pupil of Julie Belle Soudant. St. Mary's. 1940-. 

Louise Keith Cell English 

B.A.. Texas Woman's University: M.A.. Southern Metho- 
dist University. St. Mary's, 1952-. 

Robert Lee Green Connelly, Chairman of Foreign Lan- 
guage Department French, Spanisli 
A.B., M.A.. University of North Carolina: graduate study 
at Sorbonne, Paris. St. Mary's, I960-. 

Florence Jean Egcert Spanish 

A.B., M.A.. University of Kansas. St. Mary's. 1957-. 

Mary Oliver Ellington Biology 

B.S., Longwood College: M.S.. North Carolina State Col- 
lege. St. Mary's, 1947-1952: 1957-. 

Catherine W. Fish Biology 

B.A.. Vassar College: M.S.. The Johns Hopkins Univer- 
sity. St. Mary's, I960-. 

Moultrie Guerry Bible 

B.A.. University of the South; B.D.. D.D.. Virginia Theo- 
logical Seminary. St. Mary's. 1957-. 

Mary Ruth Haig Piano 

De Pauw University School of Music: Graduate in piano, 
pupil of James Friskin. Julliard School of Music; B.S. in 
Music Education. Teachers College. Columbia University: 
M.S.. in piano. Julliard School of Music: pupil of Sascha 
Gorodnitzki. pupil of Robert and Gain Casadesus and Mine. 
Alice Gaultier- Leon, Conservatoire Americain. Fontaine- 
bleau. St. Mary's, 1937-. 



Ira 0. Jones Anthropology, Sociology 

Ph.B.. Lmiversity of Chicago; M.A., L'niversity of Omaha; 

Ph.D.. University of Nebraska. St. Mary's, January, 1963-. 

Mary Louise Jones. Chairman Physical Education 

B.A.. M.E.. University of North Carolina. St. Mary's, 
1961-. 

Sara Esther Jones English 

B.S.. Asheville College: M.A.. George Peabody College 
for Teachers. St. Mary's. 1947-. 

Annie Ruth Lineberry Mathematics 

A.B., Meredith College; M.A.. Columbia University. St. 
Mary's 1927-. 

Mabel Margaret Morrison. Chairman of Social Studies 

History, Psychology 
A.B.. M.A.. Dalhousie University; Ph.D., University of 
Toronto. St. Mary's. 1929- . 

Donald Peery Piano, Theory 

Mus.B.. Oberlin College: M.A.. Teachers College. Colum- 
bia University: pupil of Rosalyn Tureck and Frank Sheridan, 
New York: Adjudicator. National Guild Auditions. St. 
Mary's. 1940-41; 1944-. 

Carolyn Peacock Poole English. History 

A.B.. Meredith College: M.A.. Oberlin College. St. Mary's, 
1953-. 

Julienne Mongin Smith French 

A.B., M.A.. University of South Carolina: Certificat 
d'Etudes, Sorbonne. Paris. St. Man 's. 1943-. 

Nancy White Stamey Dramatics, Speech 

Graduate of Columbia College of Speech and Drama. 
Chicago. 111. St. Mary's. 1957-. 

Martha S. Stoops History, Government 

A.B., Mary Baldwin College: M.A.. University of Wis- 
consin. St. Mary's, I960-. 

John U. Tate, Jr. Chairman English Department 

A.B., Louisiana State University; M.A.. University of 
North Carolina. St. Mary's. 1957-. " 

Margaret Click Williams Art, History of Art 

B.F.A., M.F.A.. The Woman's College of the University of 
North Carolina. St. Marx's. 1956-. 



Not pictured: 

Mona Corbett Bradburn Hygiene. Physical Education 
B.S.. Memphis State University. St. Mary's. 1962-. 

Ann Eliza Brewer French 

A.B.. Meredith College: A.M.. Columbia University. St. 
Mary's. 1963-. 

Walter George German 

B.A.. University of Marburg, Germany : M.A.. University 
of Nebraska. St. Mary's. 1962-. 

Beverly Richardson Gilliam Accompanist 

Pupil of Myron Myers at Southwestern College. St. 
Mary's. 1961-.' 

Laura Crossan Nicholson English 

B.A.. Duke University; M.A., University of North Caro- 
lina. St. Mary's. 1962-.' 

Richard G. Stone Economics 

A.B.. L.H.D., Western Maryland College; Ph.D.. The 
Johns Hopkins University. St. Mary's, 1946-. 



21 




Staff 



Jane Lawrence Augustine 
A.B.. Alumnae Secretary 

Evie Callahan 
Housekeeper 

Annie Kinlaw Harrincton 
Secretary 



Julia Jordan 

Purchasing Officer 

Nell Ruth Jewell 
R.N.. Resident Nurse 

Jean Massengill 
Secretary 



Ruth P. Pendergraph 
Hostess 

Robert F. Rowe 

Food Service Manager 

Chauncey L. Royster 
M.D., College Physician 



Margaret Sasser 
Secretary 

Mary Stanton Seacroves 
Assistant Nurse 

Stella Todd Smith 
Switchboard Operator 



Della B. Truitt 
B.S.. Dietitian 

Elizabeth Gordon Tucker 
Registrar 

Frances Vann 
Bursar 



Not pictured: Kennon Taylor Beam, B.S., Bookstore and Post Office Manager; The Rev. Phillip Carlyle Cvro, A.B., 



S.T.B., Issisting the Chaplain: Isamay T. Richardson, B.A., Resident Counselor; Sadie E. Walker, Secretary; Mary Elva 
Sloan Winston, Assistant to Alumnae Secretary. 



Special Students 



Peggy Lynn Allen 
Apex,' N. C. 



Eugene Albert Homme 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Nancy Ruth Pettigrew 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Evantliia V. Aretakis 

Raleigh, N. C. 



Frances Lamlieth 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Florence Chan Poyner 

Raleigh, N. C. 



Caroline Linscott Ballentine 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Peggy Lynn Lassiter 
Raleigh. N. C. 



Margaret Smedes Poyner 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Elsie Lee Butler 
Raleigh. N. C. 



Joanna Rae Lawrence 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Julia Marie Rasmussen 
Raleigh. N. C. 



Donna Helen Crisp 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Patricia Ann Lynn 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Sharon Leigh Reaves 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Anne Marguerite Dinsmore 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Carolyn Wagoner Mann 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Mrs. Herbert P. Scoggin 
Louisbuxg, N. C. 



dartha Jane Hall 
Raleigh. N. C. 



Barbara Jean Miller 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Mrs. Ellen Dortch Shore 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Leesa Heidelberg 
Raleigh. N. C. 



Patricia Ann Mooney 
Raleigh. N. C. 



Catherine Templet 
Raleigh. N. C. 



Margaret Jane Holding 
Smithfield, N. C. 



Emmy Anne Rutledge Moore 



Raleigh, N. C. 



Donna Kay Wetmore 

Raleigh, N. C. 



Eileen Mazelle Nicholson 
Raleigh, N. C. 



23 




■ 



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CLASSES 






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Senior Class 

Officers 





Mary Lucinda Schwartz 

President 



{Catherine Douglas Cannon 
Vice-President 





Susan Lamon Spangler 
Secretary 



Nancy Wilkins Powell 
Treasurer 



26 





1 -*■*: ■ ■ J^_ 

i^ — f 




SALLIE BURTON ADAMS 

Myrtle Beach. S. C. 

jollv unselfish nature is the greatest 
gift of all." 



PAMELA ANN ALLISON 

Lookout Mountain, Tenn. 

'Always smiling, never beat: forever 
nice, forever sweet." 



OCTAVIA SUSAN ASHFORD 

New Bern. N. C. 

'How jar lliut little Kindle throws its 
beams!" 



SENIORS 



CAROL LYNN ASHLEY 

Raleigh, N. C. 

"Full of fun and mischief loo! 



BEVERLY KAY BAILEY 

Wilmington, N. C. 
"All the world's a stage." 



NANCY CRAY BAKER 

Raleigh, N. C. 

'Quiet and modest, thoughtful and 
meek, knotting much more than she 
lets herself speak. 






** 



27 






MARY BARBEE BALL 

Raleigh. N. C. 

"I'll find a way or make one. 1 



SUSAN MARGARET BECTON 

Raleigh. N. C. 

"A gentleness of spirit and a pure 
serenity of mind." 



ELIZABETH McLAUGHLIN BIRD 

Weldon. N. C. 
"As pure in thoughts as angels are." 



SENIORS 



ELIZABETH BYRD BOBBITT 

Warrenton. N. C. 
'The busy bee has no time for sorrow. 



GLENDA JANE BOWERS 

Raleigh. N. C. 

'Is she so quiet and demure? Well, 
maybe — but don I be so sure." 



CAROLYN TUGGLE BROUN 

Martinsville. Va. 
'Dignity is a woman's best virtue.' 






28 






VIRGINIA FALLS BURROWS 

Chattanooga. Tenn. 

'Good nature and good sense go hand 
in hand." 



KATHERINE DOUGLAS CANNON 

Charleston. S. C. 

"IT ho mixed reason with pleasure and 
wisdom with ninth/ 



MARJORIE ANNE CHAMBERLAIN 

Columbia. S. C. 

"Grace was in all her steps, heaven in 
her eye. in every gesture, dignity 
and love." 



SENIORS 



ANNE MAURY CHAPMAN 

Richmond, Va. 

"II hy should life all labor be. 



ANNE WILSON CHEATHAM 

Smithfield, N. C. 
"Always seen, always heard." 



GRETCHEN JEAN CRAIG 

Durham. N. C. 

"She who sings drives sorrow away.' 






29 






NANCY RAY DAME 

Bethesda. Md. 

'To lend a hand to those who need 
m\ aid.'' 



SYLVIA JACKSON DAWSON 

Elizabeth City. N. C. 

'The sweetest of maidens with the 
gentlest of hearts.'' 



ANNE CHESHIRE DE LA VERGNE 

Salt Point. N. Y. 

"It is a friendly heart that has many- 
friends." 



SENIORS 



JANE TALLEY DELOACH 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

"It s better to be small and shining 
than lame ami cast a shadow. 



SUSAN MARGARET DIXEY 

Columbia, S. C. 

"A kindly heart and a friendly face, 
always in her usual place." 



ALEXA IRENE DRAXLER 

Morganton, N. C. 

"Outspoken and frank, but true to her 
friends. 






30 







JUDITH CAROLE DUDLEY 

Washington. N. C. 

"Pure as a lily- fair as a rose, 
Smiling onward through life site goes. 



ALICE YOUNG DUPRE 

Mt. Pleasant, S. C. 

'1 agree with no man s opinions: I 
have some oj my own." 



MARGARET ARNOLD EASON 

Salisbury. N. C. 

'Charm slrikes the sight, and merit 
wins the soul. 



SENIORS 



SUSAN HAUGHTON EHRINGHAUS 

Raleigh. N. C. 

"She joyed oj life's pleasures all she 
could find; 

Yet richest the treasure she found in 
her mind. 



MARY HART ELLISON 

Greensboro, N. C. 

"If illy, lively, happy and gay; 

In our hearts she will ulnars stay. 



SUSAN NANCY FEREBEE 

New Bern. N. C. 

'Sincerity and truth are the basis for 
every virtue." 






31 






SHARON ANNE FLOYD 

Orlando, Fla. 

'Of all the joys she is able to recall, 
being in love is the best of all." 



ALICE KELLOGG GANN 

Atlanta. Ga. 

'Give the world the best you have and 
the best will come to you." 



CLARE HETHORN GARDEN 

Kenbridge, Va. 

'The heavens such grace did lend her 
that she might admired be.' 



SENIORS 



JEAN ELIZABETH GARNETT 

Alexandria. Va. 

"Age cannot with her. nor custom stale 
her infinite variety." 



KATHRYN WARD GEDDIE 

Raleigh. N. C. 

'Here is a soul that is true and pure. 



MARGARET ETHEREDGE GRAHAM 
Durham, N. C. 

"A pleasant companion and true 

friend." 






32 





. "■*T"~'''' 




■ 



PATRICIA HAMILTON GRIER 

Fort Mill, S. C. 
'Vivacious and gay in every way'' 



NANCY URQUHART GRIFFIN 

Woodville, N. C. 

'A good sport, gentle and true, 
Ever sincere and dependable, too." 



GAYE KARYL HARRIS 

Charlotte, N. C. 
'She was a phantom of delight.' 



SENIORS 



MAVIS HELENA HILL 

Hickory, N. C. 

"To all, smiles she extends. 



ANN GASKILL HUNDLEY 

Wallace, N. C. 

"She shed a radiance about her." 



ELSIE LAURA IVES 

Raleigh, N. C. 

'A better friend would be hard to 
find." 






33 






JANIE PALMER JUDD 

Varina. N. C. 

"Modest, quiet, and always sweet." 



LOLA YOUNG KEARNEY 

Snow Hill. N. C. 

'// cheerfulness is a measure of suc- 
cess she's a millionaire." 



EMMIE CHAPLIN LEE 

Florence. S. C. 

'Seek: honor first, and pleasure is be- 
lt ind." 



SENIORS 



FRANCES ELLEN LEONARD 

Richmond. Va. 

"She should have gold halls to wander 
through" 



MARY CLARE LLOYD 

Lynchburg, Va. 

My style and my sentiments are all 
my own and purely original." 



LAURIE ANNE McEACHERN 

Red Springs. N. C. 
"Let her own works praise her. 






34 





■«*■■ 




RUSSELL KYLE MADDOX 

Rome, Ga. 
girl of goodness and sincerity.' 



HENRIETTA CAROLINE MAHANY 

Savannah, Ga. 

"Love life and live it daily." 



MILLICENT CARRIE MARSDEN 

High Point, N. C. 
'Nothing endures but personal quali- 



ties. 



SENIORS 



LYNN HOLT MATTHIAS 

Raleigh. N. C. 

'Her manner is always pleasant, and 
her I hough Is are always gay.'' 



VIRGINIA MAGRUDER MAUPIN 

Wake Forest. N. C. 

"A smile for all. a greeting glad, a 
lovable jolly disposition she had.' 



LINDA GREENE MOORE 

Asheboro, N. C. 

"Nicest surprises come in smallest 
packages. 





\ "—■' 




35 






ELIZABETH FRANCES NIXON 

Elizabeth City. N. C. 

'Never too serious, never too gay but 
a rare good girl in every way." 



GWENDOLYN NOLAN 

Spartanburg. S. C. 

'Sparkling eyes, laughter, friendli- 
ness . . . a fitting combination." 



ELIZABETH JANE O'BRYAN 

Greensboro, N. C. 

'Her lively looks a sprightly mind dis- 
closes.' 



SENIORS 



SUSAN JUNE PEOPLES 

Pittsboro, N. C. 

"Her manner is always pleasant and 
her thoughts are always gay." 



JULIA GREGSON PERRY 

Siler City. N. C. 

'Hut she oj gentle heart, to every soul 
a friend." 



ELIZABETH ANNE PHIFER 

Raleigh. N. C. 

"The world is always ready to receive 
talent with open arms." 






36 






SARAH HELEN PIERCE 

Raleigh, N. C. 

'Her future is agloiv with possibilities." 



ELIZABETH LEE PONTON 

Raleigh, N. C 

'Tomorrow is going to be what you 
make it." 



MARTHA B. POWELL 

Durham, N. C. 

"Her gaily bespeaks her love of fun. 



SENIORS 



NANCY WILKINS POWELL 

Petersburg, Va. 

'True in her work, her word, her 
friends." 



MARY MARGARET PRESTON 

Raleigh, N. C. 

"One who knows there's a task to do 
and does it." 



JANET PRICE 

Wilmington, N. C. 
'There's mischief in her eye." 






37 






'mS 



MARION ELIZABETH PURCELL 

Salisbury. N. C. 
"If music be the food of love, play on." 



MARY STEWART QUERN 

Charlotte, N. C. 

"She means what she says and says 
what she thinks/ 



ALICE BURWELL REID 

Rocky Mount. N. C. 

"A quiet girl of sterling worth.'' 



SENIORS 



VIRGINIA MACON REMSBURG 

Goldsboro. N. C. 

"Personality is the thing that thrives 
above all else in the world.' 



LINDA EVELYN REYNOLDS 

Lumberton. N. C. 

A jolly unselfish personality is the 
greatest gift of all." 



ANN H1NTON RICHARDS 

Warrenton, Va. 

"The rule of my life is to make friends 
and help them." 






38 





y^* 




ELIZABETH JANE ROSS 

Concord. N. C. 

good athlete, a studious miss, up- 
right, friendly, considerate, and 
kind" 



LILY FARLEY ROSS 

Opelika. Ala. 

'''The surest way not to fail is to deter- 
mine to succeed. 7 ' 



ELIZABETH LANGHORNE 

SANDERS 

Arlington. Va. 

"Like a snowflake, leaving a mark, 
but never a slain." 



SENIORS 



MARY LUCINDA SCHWARTZ 

Sanford. N. C. 

'True worth needs no interpreter." 



MANY LANIER SCOTT 

Lynchburg, Va. 

"I have a rendezvous ivith life.' 



PAMELA ANNE SCOTT 

Fair Bluff. N. C. 

"Demure, sweet, and sincere is she." 






39 






ELLEN JORDAN SCURRY 

Columbia. S. C. 

'Her thoughts were roots that firmly 
gripped the granite truth." 



KATHLEEN MALLORY SIMPSON 

Orlando. Fla. 

''She uho finds it good to live, has the 
best that life can give." 



BONNIE ANN SLADE 

LaGrange. N. C. 

'Nice to work with, witty to talk with, 
and oh. so nice to think upon." 



SENIORS 



CATHARINE SMOOT 

Tarboro, N. C. 

'It matters not how long we live, but 
how.' 



MARTHA ANN SOPER 

Lantana, Fla. 

'Good nature is a sign oj a large and 
generous heart. 



LOUISE McMURRAY SORY 

Palm Beach. Fla. 

"A vision oj satirical splendor." 






^ ••" 



40 






SUSAN LAMON SPANGLER 

Danville. Va. 

'She adds a precious seeing to the eye." 



ROSEMARY LEE SPARKMAN 

Tampa. Fla. 
'How sweet and fair she seems to be 



MARILYN ANN STADLER 

Greensboro. N. C. 

'"// s not that I love work less, but that 
I lore inn more.' 



SENIORS 



MARY MITCHELL STALLINGS 

New Bern. N. C. 

'5/ie who plants kindness, gather.' 
love. 



CAROLE STEWART STEPHENSON 

Dunn. N. C. 

"The way to be happy is to make others 
so."' 



VIRGINIA CORINNE STEWART 

Raleigh. N. C. 
'Be but yourself — be purr, be true. 






41 






^y 



ELEANOR COLTON STOWE 

Charlotte. N. C. 

''Tender one 
Dainty one 
Smiling gay-" 



SALLY JO STRONG 

Raleigh. N. C. 
'Always be ready to speak your mind.' 



SUSAN LEE STRONG 

Raleigh. N. C. 

'True bravery is shown by performing 
without tvitness what one might be 
capable of doing before all the 
world." 



SENIORS 



ELIZABETH ANDERSON TAYLOR 

Chapel Hill. N. C. 

"Something attempted, something 
done.' 



I'WTIIKA \\\E TWITH 

Warrenton, N. C. 

"Lend thine ears to many, thy tongue 
to few." 



LUCILE DEXTER WALLACE 

Shelby, N. C. 

'For love makes the world eo round." 









42 






DOROTHY DAVIS WALTERS 

Otis Air Force Base, Mass. 

'Enjoy each moment the day brings 
forth." 



ROSE PATTERSON WATSON 

Columbia. S. C. 

tnd what site nobly thought, she 
truly did." 



ARYNE ESTELLE WEEKS 

Raleigh, N. C. 

"Cinders and pretty girls are hard, to 
remove from a mans eye." 



SENIORS 



MARTHA WOODALL WEEKS 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 
"Life is a picture, paint it well." 



SUE ELIZABETH WHITE 

East Tavvas, Mich. 
"Silent efforts move the world." 



DAVID KATHRYN ELIZABETH 

WILBORN 

Raleigh. N. C. 

"She has a habit oj looking on the 
sunny side of life." 






43 






HARRIET THOMSON WILLIAMS 

Raleigh, N. C. 

'Whatever her mind has obtained for 
itself, it has achieved." 



MARY TUDOR WILSON 

Elizabeth City. N. C. 
'Temperate, calm, and wise." 



MARJORIE ANN WINSLOW 

Scotland Neck, N. C. 

rare compound : seriousness, frolic, 
and fun." 



SENIORS 



FRANCES DIANNE WOODARD 

Raleigh, N. C. 
"Here are virtue, patience, loveliness. 



MARTHA ANN WRIGHT 

Raleigh, N. C. 
"A li^ht heart lives lonii." 




V & ' 




>er 



44 





The excitement of seeing old friends, the horror 
of studying for summer reading tests, and the reali- 
zation of this being the last year — all combine to 
produce the mixed feeling as the Seniors begin the 
year. However, as the initial excitement wears off, 
they settle down to uphold the title of Senior by as- 
suming the leadership positions — whether in scholar- 
ship, student government, or in other activities. ^\ ith 
the approach of May and the thoughts of graduation, 
the Seniors prepare to vacate their positions ... to 
leave St. Mary's in order to assume their individual 
responsibilities of life. 




45 



Junior Class 

Officers 





Mary Stuart Dent 

President 




Monica Frances Goubaud 
Vice-President 




Laura Ann Adair 
Secretary 



Dixie Gay Thomas 

Treasurer 



46 



Laura Ann Adair 
Erwin, N. C. 

Nina Geddes Andrews 

Columbia, S. C. 

Victoria Luciani Arnold 
Raleigh, N. C. 





JUNIORS 




Kristin Eleanor Augustine 
Bellefontaine, 0. 

Jane Bailey 
Gainesville. Ga. 

Letitia Breckinridge Baker 
Greenwood, S. C. 






Shelley Catherine Barfield 
Gastonia, N. C. 

Eleanor Terry Barnes 
Elm City, N. C. 

Charlotte Guy Blackwell 

Charlotte, N. C. 






Maltha Olys Blanehard 
Portsmouth, Va. 

Brenda Pearl Bracken 
Sanford, N. C. 

Michelle Telfair Bratton 
Raleigh, N. C. 






Diana Dean Bridges 

Raleigh. N. C. 

Rosa Echols Bridges 
Virginia Beach. Va. 

Barbara Ann Brown 

Raleigh, N. C. 



Carol Holland Cantwell 
Burgaw, N. C. 

Elizabeth Rave Carrington 
Aberdeen, N. C. 

Alleen Williams Cater 
Anniston, Ala. 








JUNIORS 






Elizabeth Wilson Clare 
Tsle of Palms, S. C. 

Louise Wilson Clark 
Tarboro, N. C. 

Virginia Walton Collester 
Atlanta, Ga. 









Sarah Melinda Connelly 
Morganton, N. C. 

Rosemary Ann Conrad 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Susan Carol Cook 
Clinton. N. C. 



Mary Lee Corcoran 
Mobile, Ala. 

Frances Diane Cox 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Louise Dailey Crocker 
Stantonsbure, N. C. 






Mary Tully Crockett 
High Point, N. C. 

Carol Lorraine Da°;ue 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Lawton Davis 

Salem, Va. 






Ann Marion Dawson 
Chester, S. C. 

Mary Stuart Dent 
Jacksonville, Fla. 

Edna Foust Dixon 
Farmville, N. C. 






Catherine Witten Duffy 
Oxford, N. C. 

Barbara Anne Eagleson 
Wilmington. N. C. 

Jan Randolph Finney 
Brentwood, Tenn. 



Carol Wood Fletcher 
Lookout Mountain, Term. 

Margaret Faw Fonville 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Luetta Wunderle Ford 
Hattiesburg, Miss. 





JUNIORS 




Gretchen Anne Fracher 
Waynesboro, Va. 

Harriet Kitchin Gilliam 
Virginia Beach. Va. 

Olivia Lamb Gilliam 
Virginia Beach, Va. 



Elizabeth Carol Glenn 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Linda Lee Glover 
Nashville, N. C. 

Mara Ruggles Gooding 
Ayden. N. C. 



Monica Frances Goubaud 
Winter Park, Fla. 

Lyllian Caine Gray 
Whiteville. N. C. ' 

Mary Perry Grimes 
Lexington, N. C. 



Sandra Marian Grizzard 
Roanoke Rapids. N. C. 

Barbara Burrowes Hall 
Huntington. N. Y. 

Daisy Cooper Hall 
Oxford. N. C. 



June Horner Hall 
Oxford, N. C. 

Kathleen Johnson Hall 
Charleston, S. C. 

Judith Maltha Hanckel 
Charleston, S. C. 






1 «oi 








JUNIORS 






Martha Hoell Hardee 
Lexington, N. C. 

Amy Jean Hardy 
Washington. D. C. 

Nancy Dickson Henderson 
Charlotte, N. C. 






Johnsie Barnwell Heyward 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Nancy Gail Hicks 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Helen Katherine Hill 
Smithfield, N. C. 








Michaele Jeanne Hill 

Arlington, Va. 

Sally Rainey Hill 
Savannah, Ga. 

Stella Dona Hillard 
Mobile, Ala. 



Cornelia Anne Hiller 

Columbia, S. C. 

Elsie Dunn Hines 
New Bern, N. C. 

Diana Latham Hodges 
Greenville, N. C. 




^7 





Frances Carolyn Holcombe 
Spartanburg, S. C. 

Martha Phyllis Hoot 
Greenville, N. C. 

Sara Ann Hubbard 
Florence, S. C. 






Gale Elizabeth Hunter 
Charlotte. N. C. 

Mary Virginia Hurt 
Blackstone. Va. 

Margaret Linda Jackson 
Washington, N. C. 



JUNIORS 



Mary Ethel Jacocks 
Bethesda, Md. 

Harriet Osborne Jeft'ress 
Kinston, N. C. 

Susan Spotswood Jester 
Lynchburg, Va. 






Evelyn Elizabeth Jones 
Trenton, N. C. 

Linda Louise Jones 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Mary Cynthia Kempson 
Columbia, S. C. 



Suzan Graham Key 
Southport, N. C. 

Gene Anne King 
Tampa, Fla. 

Hanna Law Kitchin 
Scotland Neck, N. C. 








Barbara Ann Knight 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Florence Helen Knight 
Asheville, N. C. 

Marilyn Elizabeth Koonce 
Fayetteville, N. C. 



Clara Leder Ladd 
Mobile, Ala. 

Kathryn Fleming Lane 
Greenville, S. C. 

Mary Virginia Langston 
Winterville, N. C. 








Florence Greaves Leatherbury 
Mobile, Ala. 

Julia Anna Leigh 
Tarboro, N. C. 

Elizabeth Anne Link 
Raleigh, N. C. 






JUNIORS 






Eva English Lister 
Mt. Olive, N. C. 

Sara Elizabeth Little 
East Palatka, Fla. 

Jacquelyn Nash Lively 
Littleton. Colo. 






Mary Olive Lyle 
Theodore. Ala. 

Sara Oliver McDonald 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Willa McKimmon 
Dallas, Tex. 








Helen Louise MeWhorter 
Roxboro, N. C. 

Lulie Biggs MacKethan 
Fayetteville, N. C. 

Avil Dianne Martin 
High Point, N. C. 



Ashley Lewis Massie 
Richmond, Va. 

Elizabeth Foster Miravalle 
Raleigh, N. C. 

May Temple Montague 
Lookout Mountain. Tenn. 








Linda Jane Morris 
Siler City, N. C. 

Joan Hayden Muchmore 
New Vernon, N. J. 

Melanie Althea Mudge 
Raleigh. N. C. 



Charlotte Rebecca Myers 

Canton, N. C. 

Jacquelyn Lorene Myers 
Lexington, N. C. 

Mary Willard Myers 
Charlotte, N. C. 



Pamela Winstead Newberry 
Balboa Heights, C. Z. 

Ethel Susan Osborne 
Wilkeaboro, N. C. 

Leah Graves Osgood 
Atlanta, Ga. 



JUNIORS 





— 




Eliza Huske Parham 
Henderson, N. C. 

Judith Lynne Parker 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Sally Louise Poindexter 
Aberdeen, N. C. 



Elizabetli Gibson Pollard 
Fayetteville, N. C. 

Clare Scott Powell 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Mary Porcher Pratt-Thomas 
Charleston, S. C. 





W*F 






Betsey Jean Price 
High Point, N. C. 

Carolyn Marie Price 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Wylie Marcille Pritchett 
High Point. N. C. 






Jan Rhenette Query 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Mary Jo Quinerly 
Grifton, N. C. 

Nancy Sue Raley 
Nashville. N. C. 



Mary Louisa Ravenel 
Winnsboro, S. C. 

Mary Dixon Rawles 
Holland, Va. 

Susan Dianne Ricks 
Jarrett, Va. 








JUNIORS 








■a* *1 






& 



^ 




Jan Williams Robinson 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Louise Cheaires Rose 

Nashville, Tenn. 

Evelyn Ruth Rothstein 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Betty Ruffin Rudisill 
Lincolnton, N. C. 

Sallie Creel Scarborough 
Titusville, Fla. 

Alice Virginia Schaum 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Muriel Jane Seeger 
Washington, D. C. 

Phyllis Jean Slawter 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Alethia Jeanne Smith 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Louise Jordan Smith 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Mary Kay Stephenson 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Leanora Elizabeth Stoneman 
Raleigh, N. C. 





- 




Frances Anne Straight 
Savannah, Ga. 

Mary Crelman Stuart 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Carol Taylor Summeriin 
Laurinburg, N. C. 






Stephanie Ann Swain 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Kalhrvn Marshall Svmons 
Elizabeth City. N. C. 

{Catherine Pierson Talbert 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 



JUNIORS 



Katlierine Rosemary Teague 
Statesville, N. C. 

Carolyn Treutlen Thomas 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Dixie Gay Thomas 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Jane Katharine Thompson 
Winter Park, Fla. 

Martha Jane Turner 
Lynchburg, Va. 

Patricia Van Lear 
Alexandria, Va. 








Hannah Bailey Vaughan 
Woodland, N. C. 

Audrey Diana Wall 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Columbia Kelly Watkins 
Ramseur, N. C. 



Helyn Lynn Watson 
Raleigh," N. C. 

Rachel Lawrence Watson 
Wilson, N. C. 

Elizabeth Lawrence Way 
Charlotte, N. C. 





«f 





w* 




Luanne Wilkins 
Pine Bluff, Ark. 

Virginia Hope Willets 
Durham. N. C. 

Jeanne Chandler Williams 
Newport News, Va. 



Judy West Williams 
Ahoskie, N. C. 

Carol Wilson 
Mt. Olive, N. C. 

Elizabeth Wright Wilson 
Charleston, S. C. 








JUNIORS 





Lynne Conover Wilson 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Barbara Elizabeth Woodall 
Benson, N. C. 

Helen Wright 
Wrisditsville Beach, N. C. 



May Wadleigh Wright 
Bluffton, S. C. 



56 







FTC p f /' H?%P- n f 



A 




With the noted distinction of ])eing a junior- 
freshman, the Juniors begin their first year of col- 
lege. The first sight of a roommate, the nightly talks, 
the college assignments, the dates — all work together 
to make many memorable firsts. As the newness 
wears off, however, the Juniors discover themselves 
while they also work to make themselves known to 
others — through class projects . . . through individ- 
ual merits . . . and through the class members who 
are to become St. Mary's next leaders. 



Commercial Class 

Officers 





Isabella Jam; Hay Stronach 
President 




Mary Battle Jeffress 
Vice-President 




Pamela Pierce Bostrom 
Secretary 






Linda Dianne Pope 
Treasurer 

58 



Commercial Class 





Julia Ann Bahr 
Savannah, Ga. 



Pamela Pierce Bostrom 
Raleigh, N. C. 





Inez Winfield Coke 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Linda de la Rama 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Mary Battle Jeffres 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 



Linda Diane Pope 
Kenly, N. C. 





Susan Hensley Wall 
Raleigh, N! C. 



Isabella Jane Hay Stronach 
Raleigh. N. C. 





Sophomore Class 

Officers 





I 



Ihrie Pol Carr 
Vice-President 



Ella Reese Mayer 

President 





Karen Ann Oetjen 
Secretary 



Mary Ann Kinc 
Treasurer 



60 



SOPHOMORES 



Margaret Skinner Anderson 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Elsie Lucas Barnes 
Wilson. N. C. 

Mary Elizabeth Block 
Wilmington. N. C. 

Roslyn Anne Bowers 
Jackson. N. C. 

Lucy Tarlton Brown 
Martinsville. Va. 

Pamela Claiborne Burke 
Richmond. Va. 

Josephine Carey Burton 
Kinston, N. C. 

Ihrie Pou Can- 
Durham. N. C. 

Kathie Lou Childers 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Lela Bouldin Cowardin 
Richmond, Va. 

Ann Dorsey Day 
Virginia Beach. Va. 

Charlsie Elizabeth Dealing 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Debra Ann Ellis 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Florence Carlotta Hamrick 
Gaftney. S. C. 

Julie Kathrvn Hansen 
Raleigh.' N. C. 

Diane Harrelson 
Tabor City, N. C. 

Frances Dockery Haywood 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Sara Ballard Houser 
Cherryville. N. C. 

Hetti Greenway Johnson 
Fuquay Springs. N. C. 

Frances Elizabeth Johnston 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Amoret Ballentine Judd 
Varina, N. C. 

Katherine Kerby 
Tryon. N. C. 

Mary Ann King 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Susan Howe Kip 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Susan Cooper Lawford 
Newport News, Va. 

Frances Lee Lewis 
New Canaan. Conn. 

Ella Reese Mayer 
Columbia. S. C. 

Mary Melcher 
Pinehurst, N. C. 




























© © 













SOPHOMORES 






Julia Taylor Morton 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Suzanne Wilkes Nagel 
Webster Groves, Mo. 

Karen Ann Oetjen 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Marian Alice Overby 
Snow Hill. N. C. 

Bryan Morehead Parker 
Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Amey Averill Parsons 
Darlington. S. C. 

Enialv dejarnette Pemberton 
\anceyville. N. C. 

Carol Ann Pond 
Darlington. S. C. 







Alice Hart Purdie 
Dunn. N. C. 

Elizabeth Ann Reitzel 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Patricia Jane Renn 
Virginia Beach, Va. 

Molly Jernigan Roper 
"Norfolk. Va. 






. ^ 




Elizabeth Jane Roughton 
Thomasville. N. C. 

Anne Elizabeth Smith 
Charles City, Va. 

Alice Norton Tripp 
Camden. S. C. 

Anne Kvle Underwood 
Charlotte. N. C. 





^ 



Ellen Herndon Van Doren 
Richmond, Va. 

Elizabeth Mitchell Wilbourne 
Emporia. Va. 



62 




No longer being the youngest, the Sophomores 
help by indoctrinating their "little sisters" in the 
ways of St. Mary's. Earning money by their "Sopho- 
more sandwiches," the Sophomores make many other 
contributions as the leaders of the high school de- 
partment. However, with the progression of the year 
the taking of college entrance tests and the antici- 
pating of college acceptance become their primary 
concerns as they face the thoughts of college life. 
As graduation approaches, the Sophomores look to 
next year — some will go . . . some will stay, but 
they all realize the benefits of their many shared 
experiences. 




Freshman Class 

Officers 





Cornelia Kinsey Sabiston 
President 




*" 



Lucile Best McKee 
Vice-President 




Sandra Jean Beck 
Secretary 



* 



Margaret Stevens 
Treasurer 

64 



FRESHMEN 



Virginia Gray Anderson 
Raleigh. N. C. 
Sandra Jean Beck 
Thomasville. N. C. 
Jannet Winston Bowers 
Jackson, N. C. 
Florence Elizabeth Brown 
Raleigh. N. C. 







Mary Frances Brown 

Winnshoro. S. C. 

Margaret Elizabeth Burgwyn 

Woodland. N. C. 

Georgie Hooker Campen 

Alliance. N. C. 

Anne Elizabeth Chalfont 

Birmingham, Ala. 







Hjordis Helen Christoph 
Wake Forest. N. C. 
Martha Oliver Crawley 
Raleigh. N. C. 
Alary Ann Creech 
High Point. N. C. 
Louise Gilmer Edmunds 
Halifax. Va. 







Carol Case Erskine 
Raleigh. N. C. 
Laura Ellen Eutsler 
Kinston. N. C. 
Carol Elizabeth Finch 
Thomasville. N. C. 
Nell Hunter Fleming 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 







Anne Evans Foreman 
Elizabeth City. N. C. 
Susan Hornaday Gordon 
Burlington. N. C. 
Cristina Marie Goubaud 
Winter Park. Fla. 
Elizabeth Farish Grant 
Laurinburg. N. C. 



Jane Knox Grant 
Jackson. N. C. 
Mary Bradley Hannifin 
Roswell. N. Mex. 
Caroline Rhae Hodges 
Kenbridge. Va. 
Helen Page Holbrook 
Heidelberg. Germany 



Lucie James Howison 
Raleigh. N. C. 
Sally Fulton Hurst 
Raleigh. N. C. 
Carolyn Randel James 
Myrtle Beach. S. C. 
Sara Nair James 
Hamlet. N. C. 













FRESHMEN 







Ellen Douglas Jones 

Mobile. Ala. 

Elizabeth Anderson Keller 

Clayton, N. C. 

Frances Elizabeth Knight 

Peace Air Force Base, N.H. 

Susan June Leete 

Raleigh. N. C. 







Ellen Ann Lewis 
Fairmont. N. C. 
Mary Richmond Lucas 
Greensboro. N. C. 
Shirley Ann McCaskill 
Kinston. N. C. 
Lueile Best McKee 
Raleigh. N. C. 







Michele Millichap 
Cam]) Lejeune. N. C. 
Judith Lynn Mitchiner 
Raleigh. N. C. 
Annie Lee McNeill Mobley 
Florence. S. C. 
Dorothy Sue Nahikian 
Raleigh. N. C. 







- 




O 





Molh Brent Noblett 
Kilmarnock, Va. 
Ardis Marie Parrott 
Greenville. S. C. 
Josephine Beauharnais Rand 
Gainer. N. C. 
Mary Clinton Rawls 
Virginia Beach. Va. 



Laurie Boswell Robinson 
Vero Beach. Fla. 
Cornelia Kinsev Sabiston 
Carthage. N. C. 
Ellen Douglas Safran 
Fayetteyille. N. C. 
Paula Leigh Simpson 
Williamston. N. C. 




Charlotte Camp Smith 
Raleigh. N. C. 
Margaret Stevens 
Shiloh. N. C. 
Linda Eva Stott 
Spring Hope. N. C. 
Nancy Dicks Vernon 
Walnut Cove, N. C. 



Alice Jackson Walker 
Albemarle. N. C. 
Joan Elizabeth Wickham 
Tarboro. N. C. 
Mary Jane Williams 
Warrenlon. N. C. 





Suddenly faced with a new kind of life, the Freshmen 
experience a little shyness as they enter the doors of St. 
Mary's for the first time. However, as the unfamiliar be- 
comes familiar, the Freshmen encounter that first college 
date, the many new friends, and the abounding St. Mary's 
traditions. Working together with exuberance on such class 
projects as the Slave Auction and the shoe shines, the Fresh- 
men realize the closeness of their friendships and their class. 







.ir.v.- — 

r " - 



I 






*■*, 




ATIONS 



Student Government 





Pioses Watson 
President 




Student Government at St. Mary's is composed of 
the Honor Council. Hall Council, and the Legislative 
Body. The officers of these three councils are elected 
by the student body the spring before they are to 
serve and are supported by the student body through- 
out their term in office. 



70 



STUDENT 



BODY 



OFFICERS 



1963-1964 




Bet Taylor 

Vice-President 



Tay Ashford 

Secretary 




Elsie Ives 
President of Day Students 



Alice Dipre 

Chairman of Hall Council 



Nancs Dame 
Secretary of Hall Council 



71 



HONOR COUNCIL 



The Honor Council, composed of the student government officers, is the judicial branch of the Student 
Government Association which interprets the Honor Code and carefully considers any violations. It is the 
duty of the Council to encourage self-responsibility and honor at St. Mary's. 




/.'•/' to right: Mike Hill. Pern Grimes, Elsie Ives, Tay Ashford, Bet Taylor. Roses Watson. Quince) Stewart. Gretcha 
Craig. Alice Tripp. Dianne Ricks. 



72 





Left to right: Nancy Dame. Secretary; Alice Dupre, Chair- 
man; Lola Kearney. Assistant Secretary. 



Disciplinary Committee: Sitting: Alice Dupre. Nancy Dame. 
Standing: Bet Taylor, Roses Watson. Lola Kearny. 



HALL COUNCIL 



The Hall Council has jurisdiction over routine matters of student conduct that is not specifically under the 
Honor Council. It is composed of the hall counselors and representatives of the day students. 




Left to right, first row: Carolyn Broun. Virginia Burrows. Tay Ashford, Jane DeLoaeh. Meg Graham. Second rote: Roses 
Watson. Mary Quern. Nancy Dame. Margie Winslow, Linda Moore. Sue \^ hite. Jenny Garnett. Anne Chamberlain. Third 
row: Judy Dudley. Eleanor Stowe. Clare Garden. Alice Dupre. Anne De la Vergne, Virginia Maupin. Sylvia Dawson, Janie 
Judd. Anne Cheatham. Macon Remsherg. Mary Stallings. Alice Gann. Gretchan Craig. Anne Scott. Fourth row: Kit Simpson. 
Bet Taylor, Marilyn Stadler. Lola Kearny. Martha Weeks. Cindy Schwartz. Carol Ashley. Not in picture: Sallv Adams and 
Dianne Woodard. 



LEGISLATIVE BODY 




"Leg"' Body, headed by Bet Taylor, 



is 



composed of faculty advisors, Student Gov- 
ernment officers, and class representatives. 
This group is concerned with the petitions of 
social and dormitory life. 



Left to right: Eleanor Stowe. Secretary: Bet Taylor, Chairman. 




First row, left lo right: Eleanor Stowe. Jane DeLoach, Ann Dorsey Day. Mar\ Stuart Dent. Second roil : (nay Anderson, 
Elsie Ives, Ella Reese Mayer, Martha Hardee. Bet Taylor, Cindy Schwartz. 



PUBLICATIONS 



HANDBOOK COMMITTEE 

The booklet that each girl receives before 
she comes to St. Mary's is the result of the 
hard work of the Handbook Committee. This 
book contains rules, regulations, and activi- 
ties that are a vital part of St. Mary's life. 




Jane DeLoach, Editor 




Front, left to right: Lanier Scott, Jane DeLoach, Perry Grimes. Back: Ann Scott, Michelle Bratton, Tully Crockett, Ella 
Reese Mayer. 



STAGE: 




Editorial 
Staff 



Trying to compile the 1963-1964 school year into 
one volume is the joh of the Stagecoach Editorial 
Staff. Working diligently and meticuously, the staff 
has succeeded in meeting the dreaded deadline. With 
the final distribution of the Stagecoach, the staff 
can see the culmination of all its efforts. 









Carolyn Broun. Editor 



mm 



W Imm k«» U-" « I • 



r*>^\ 






:..: 




First row: Carol Dague. Kate Smoot. Panny Holcombe. Louise Clark. Livy Gilliam, Carolyn Broun. Elizabeth Ponton. Mary 
Stuarl Dent. Alice Tripp. Rae Watson. Charlotte Blackwell. Pat Van Lear. Second row: Carolyn Finch. Bet Taylor, Martha 
Hardee, Nell Bleming. Marilyn Stadler, \\ ilia McKimmon. Betsy Ross. Ann Cheathan. Mary Ann King. Ella Reese Mayer. 
Margaret Anderson. 



COACH 




First row: Karen Oetjen. Michelle Bratton, Audrey Wall. Lisa Melvin, Carol Ashley. Arene Weeks. Sara Houser, Lynn Roth- 
stein. Second row: Charlsie Dearing. Brenda Bracken. Susan Wall. Susan Ehringhaus, Mary Preston. Stephanie Swain, 
Frances Haywood. Betsy Johnston. 



Business 
Staff 



The Business Staff of the Stagecoach is responsi- 
ble for the other responsibilities in producing an 
annual — to sell the advertisements. Usually com- 
posed of Day Students, the Business Staff visits the 
Raleigh merchants for advertisements, often writes 
the ads, and lays out the advertising pages. 




Carol Ashley, Business Manager 




First row: Ginnv Willets. Chris Collester, Sally Scarborough. Susan Osgood. Martha Hardee. Betsy Ross. Panthea Twitty, 
Sharon Flovd. Judv Dudley. Second row: Kim Maisden. Lilian Gray. Patty Grier. Harriet Williams. Barbara Eagleson. 
Terry Barnes. Susan Ehringhaus. Tappy Massey. Anne Underwood. Anne Scott. Amoret Judd. Lily Ross. Ann Richards. 
Third roiv: Janie Judd. Linda Pope. Anne De La Vergne, Meg Graham. Dianne Ricks. Florence Hamrick. Marilvn Koonce. 
Mary Block. Carolyn Finch. Ellen Scurry. 




THE BELLES 

As St. Mary's biweekly publication, the Belles 
offers students experience in newspaper reporting, 
writing, and publishing a paper. Through editorial, 
feature, and current events articles, the Belles tries 
to represent and enlighten the minds of St. Mary's 
students. 



Betsy Ross. Editor 



71! 




First row, left to right: Terry Barnes. Mavis Hill. Russell Maddux. Kate Smoot. Donnie Slade. Second row: Panthea Twitty, 
Lil Ross. Clare Loyd. Marilyn Koonce, Betty O'Bryan, Anne McEachern. 



THE MUSE 

The Muse is St. Mary's literary magazine which is 
published twice a year. Offering the students with 
an opportunity for creativity, individuality, and self- 
expression, the Muse evolves as a result of long 
hours of work. All classes are eligible to write for 
the Muse. 




Clare Loyd. Editor 



79 




THE CIRCLE 

The Circle, an honorary organization of college 
girls, is to promote a spirit of cooperation among 
students by the cultivation of high ideals. To be a 
member of the Circle is the highest honor that can 
be received at St. Mary's. 



Officer?: Left to right: Mary Stalling, treasurer: Elizabeth Ponton. 
President : Cindy Schwartz. Secretary. 




. I m I - - 



MF.MIIF.RS OF THF ORDER OF THE t IRCI.E: Tax \-hlord. Carolyn Broun. Gretchan Craig. Nancy Dame. Jane DeLoach, Mary Stuart Dent. 
Mire Dupre. Elsie [ves, Elizabeth Ponton. Mary Quern, Dianne Ricks, Betsy Ross. Cindy Schwartz. Mary Stallings. Eleanor Stowe, Bet Taylor, Roses 
Watson, Martha Weeks, IVrry (.rimes. Harriet Gilliam. 



SO 



THE BEACON 

The Beacon is the high school honorary society 
whose main purpose is to promote school spirit, co- 
operation, and participation in extracurricular ac- 
tivities amona the underclassmen. 




Officers: Left to right: Ella Reese Mayer, Secretary 
Tripp. President. 



reasurcr; Alice 




1963-64 BEACON MEMBERS: Mary Elizabeth Block. Ihrie Pou Carr, Lela Bouklen Cowardin. Ann Dorsey Day. Charlsie Elizabeth Dearmg, Flor- 
ence Carlotta Hanierick, Mary Ann King. Frances Lee Lewis, Ella Reese Mayer. Suzanne Wilkes Nagel, Karen Ann Oetjen, Cornelia Kinsey 
Sabiston, Margaret Stevens, Alice Norton Tripp, Araoret Judrl, Kathie Childers, Lucile McKee. 



81 




DANCE 
MARSHALS 

Dance Marshals are elected by 
their respective classes and 
have the responsibility of all 
social functions. Each of these 
girls spends hours planning 
and working to make the indi- 
vidual class banquet or dance 
indeed "a night to remem- 



Lejt to right: Audrey Wall. Judy Dudle\. Jane Williams. Jane Roughton. 



C. C. U. N. 

The Collegiate Council for 
the United Nations is the or- 
ganization at St. Mary's which 
is principally concerned with 
current events and the United 
Nations. Their biweekly dis- 
cussions centers around the 
current world situation. Each 
year the CCUN sends a dele- 
gation to a regional mock 
General Assembly to voice the 
position of a particular coun- 
try, both economically and 
politically. 




First row: Nancy Dame. Martha Wright. Lily Ross. Harriet Jeflress, Chini Smith. 
Mary Ravenel. Ann McEachern. Second row: Martha Soper, Harriet Williams. 
President; Ellen Scurry. Nancy Raley, Alexa Draxler. 



!J2 



CANTERBURY 
CLUB 

The Canterbury Club is a young people's organi- 
zation of the Episcopal Church that meets to learn 
more about the place of religion in today's world. 
The Canterbury Club, which welcomes all denomina- 
tions, meets on Sunday nights with students from 
various colleges in Raleigh for worship, study, and 
fellowship. Under the leadership of President 
Gretchen Craig this club sponsors various projects 
such as the selling of St. Mary's blazers. 




Left to right: Elizabeth Bird. Secretary-Treasurer; Gretchen 
Craig. I' resilient. 




First row, left to right: Jane DeLoach, Jane Knox Grant. Second row: Gretchen Craig. Elizabeth Biid. Panthea Twitty, 
Russell Maddox. 



83 




CHOIR 



Crucifers 
Left to right: Anne De La Vergne. Harriet William* 
Anne Scott- Dianne Ricks. Mary Melcher. 



Under the direction of Mr. Russell 
Broughton, the choir contributes the 
music for the weekly chapel services and 
for the special Christinas and Epiphany 
programs. Through its many services 
the choir adds much to the spiritual 
atmosphere of the chapel. 



Acolytes 
First row, left to right: Susan Dixey, Martha Wright. 
Second row: Sissy Bahr, Anne McEachern. 



First row: Judy Parker. Tish Baker. Julia Anna Leigh, Ruggie Gooding. Second row: Suzan Key. Lela Cowardin. Emaly Pemberton, 
Tricia Renn. Chris Goubaud, Joan Muchmore, Mary Ravenel. Third row: Charlotte Blackwell. Mavis Hill. Marilyn Koonce, Mary Melcher, 
Ann Cheatham. Fourth row: Lawton Davis, Roses Watson, Marian Purcell. Alice Gann. Fifth row: Bet Taylor, Gretchen Craig, Jeanne 
Sr.haum. 





ALTAR GUILD 



Eleanor Stowe, President 



The Altar Guild carries much re- 
sponsibility in its function of taking care 
of the Chapel and assisting in the va- 
rious services as acolytes. Some of the 
Altar Guild duties are looking after the 
linen and the books and arranging the 
flowers for each service. 




First row, left to right: Jane Knox Grant, Nancy Dame, Harriet Gilliam, Mary Stewart 
Quern, Eleanor Stowe. Second row: Clare Lloyd, Nancy Powell, Carole Stephenson. 
Third row: Kay Hill, Roses Watson, Linda Stott. Fourth row: Carol Mahany. Virginia 
Burrows, Betty O'Bryan, Pam Allison. Fifth row: Ginger Maupin, Donnie Slade, Elisa- 
beth Keller. Sixth row: Shay Pratt-Thomas, Margie Winslow, Clare Leder Ladd. Seventh 
row: Anne Straight, Barbara Hall, Sylvia Dawson. Eighth row: Ann Adair, Barbara 
Woodall, Rosemary Sparkman. 



85 



GLEE CLUB 

The Glee Club is a vocal group that has offered many 
hours of pleasure and satisfaction to St. Mary's. The 
members are chosen by the director. Miss Geraldine 
Cate, and membership is not confined to only music stu- 
dents but open to all. This talented group presents 
several programs a year at St. Mary's and accepts invi- 
tations during the year from clubs, other colleges and 
organizations. 




Top to bottom, lejt lo right: Linda Slott, \nnie Lee Mobley, Dottie Walters. Marian Purcell, Beth Sanders. Lyllian Gray, 
Ginn) Willets. Alice Gann, Elizabeth Bird. Carol Erskine. Jeanne Smith, Gretehan Craig. Cil Wallace. Susan Leete. Ginny 
Schaum, Martha Soper, Susan Osborne. Jiul\ Williams. Lih\ Keller. Jo Band. Jackie Walker. Bichie Lucas. Randall James, 
Julia Anna Leigh. I'ish Baker. Budgie Gooding, Jane Williams, Dottie Nahikian, Sally Hill. Betsy Phifer, Miss Cate. 



86 



VOCAL ENSEMBLE 




The Glee Club elite may be found in the Vocal Ensemble, 
a small group especially recruited for appearances off cam- 
pus. The excellence of their work makes them much in 
demand with various community organizations. 



-- 



Miss Cate. Director 




Left to right, first row: Jane Williams, Jean Smith. Marian Purcell. Second row: Sally Hill. Tish Baker. Ginny Schaum, 
Elizabeth Bird. Julia Anna Leigh. Third row: Miss Cate. Martha Soper. Annie Lee Mobley, Alice Gann. Dorothy Wallers, 
Betsy Phifer, Judy Williams. Dottie Nahikian. 



87 




DOCTORS' 

DAUGHTERS' 

CLUB 



First row: Sally James, Eliza Sory, Jane Knox- 
Grant, Tay Ashford, Janie Judd, Amorette Judd. 
Second row: Ella Reese Mayer, Ann Hundley, 
Cathy Cannon, Shay Prat Thomas, Jeanne Wil- 
liams, Ellen Scurry. Third row: Ann Straight, 
Martha Hoot. 



GRANDDAUGHTERS' CLUB 



First roiv, left to right: Lela Cowardin, Ihrie Carr, Anne de la Vergn 
Virginia Maupin, project chairman; Jane Grant, Alice Walker, Mary R 
row: Jane Augustine, alumnae secretary; Margaret Anderson, Emaly P 
Gooding, Kathryn Lane. Elizabeth Pollard, Lulie MacKethan, Carol Can 
Daisy Hall, Louise Smith, Mary Jeffress, Johnsie Heywood. Nancy Ba 
Hardy, Jannet Bowers. Roslyn Bowers. Michelle Bratton. Dianne Hodg 
Lucinrla Schwartz. Susan Ehringhaus, project chairman; Elizabeth Pon 
pictured: Tay Ashford. Su-Su Dixon, Catherine Duffy, Jane Hall. Su 
Jane Roughton. Beth Sanders, Carol Summerlin. 



yi 



vice-president; Martha Crawley. Sue White, Perry Grimes, president; 
awles, Sara James, Susan Dixey. Jane Stronach, Harriet Gilliam. Second 
emberton, Gray Anderson, Elizabeth Miravalle, Fiances Haywood, Mara 
twell, Jacquelyn Lively, Olivia Gilliam, Elizabeth Way, Elizabeth Glenn, 
ker. Third roiv: Leali Osgood, secretary-treasurer : Eliza Parham, Amy 
es. Panlhea Twilty, Margaret Stevens, Elizabeth Taylor, Roses Watson, 
ton. Ellen Scurry. Elizabeth Ross. Nancv Griffin, Anne McEachern. Not 
san Leete, Frances Lewis, Lucille McKee, June Peoples, Molly Roper, 



"K*k- . 




Y. W. C. A. 



The Young Women's Christian Association is a 
service organization at St. Mary's interested in help- 
ing the less fortunate. It is a non-denominational 
club open to all students. Under the capable leader- 
ship of President Kim Marsden it has undertaken 
many projects this year. The YWCA gives a Christ- 
mas party to the orphanage children and visits the 
Old People's Home, the School for the Blind, and 
the Dorothea Dix Hospital. 




Left in right: Carol Stephenson, Treasurer; Panthea Twiitv, Seer 
tary; Sissy Balir. Vice-President; Kim Marsden. President. 




First row, hit to right: Kim Marsden, Martha Hardee. Lou Ford. Nancy Vernon Caroline Ho ... 

v"n re" Sym0 I ns ' Susan Dixey, Becky Myers. Brenda Bracken. Second run: Janet Bower.-. Angle Chalfont, Panthea"fwTtty,"RulseU MaddL 
iNell Fleming, Laurie Kobinson, Margaret Stevens. Sandra Grizzard. Lvllian Gray, Tappy Massy, Patti Grier. Ginny Schaum. Ann Dawson Man 
Myers Susan Cook. Third row: Linda Stott. Sally Hill. Tullv Crockett. Burwcll Reid. Lyn Rothstein, Joan Wickham, Judv Parker. Rae Watson 
Luhe MacKethan, Sissy Bahr. Anne Scott. Margaret Jackson. Ginnv Willets. Betsy Price. Fourth row: Mary Stuart Dent, lime Hall Marv 
JettTies, Beth Glenn, Mary Dixon Rawls, Mary Virginia Hurt. Gretchen Fracher, Jackie Lively, Louise Crocker, Sue White, Anne Forman 
Carolyn Price. 




W. .»«««•*>*■ . «,. - - *W 4 



First row, left to right: Aryne Week*. Chris Goubaud, Barbara Hall. Tish Baker. Linda Stott, Elk j n Jones, Emaly Pemberton, Betsy Ross. Sec- 
ond row: Sandra Grizzard, Margaret Burgwyn, David W ilborn. Joan Wickham, Michele Milliehap, Roslyn Bowers. Jane Williams. Third row: 
Betty Wilbourne. Lyn Rothstein. Ibby Pollard. Pam Allison. Patti Grier. Anne Underwood. Fourth row: Cindy Schwartz. Diane Harrelson. 
Susan Kip. Mary Block. Susan Dixey, Kathy Geddie. Alice Tripp. Mary Melcher. Fifth row: Martha Weeks. Ella Reese Mayer. Libby Keller, 
Ginny Willets, Jody Burton. Martha Hardee. Sixth row: Mary Stuart Dent. Clare Loyd. Sarah Pierce. Judy Dudley. Mary Ann King. Seventh 
row: Susan Jester. Dianne Ricks. Diana Hodges, Martha Hoot. Judy Morton. Leah Osgood. Anne Foreman. Laurie Robinson. 



DRAMATICS CLUB 



The Dramatics Club pressnts plays of literary merit and encourages creative work in various branches 
of play production. Membership is open to everyone at St. Mary's interested in the theatre. The members 
present two mij.n productions a year. I nder the capable supervision of Mrs. Nancy Stamey, director, the 
club presented "You Can't Take It With You" and "Twelfth Night" as the two plays for this year. A mem- 
her of the Carolina Dramatics Association, the Dramatics Club also offers special training courses in stage 
production, make-up. lighting, and scenery. 

90 




Left to right: Beverly Bafley, President: Leah Osgood. Secretary-Treasurer. 




Mrs. Nancy Stamey, Director 




"You Can't Take It With You" 



91 




First row: Mary Jeffress, Tricia Renn. Sissy Barr. Pam Allison, Tay Ashford, Marilyn Stadler, Martha Wright. Second row: Jane 
Roughton, Francie Lewis. Cynthia Kempson, Barbara Hall. Lillian Gray, Margaret Fonville. Mary Stuart Dent. Clare Loyd. Third row: 
\lice Tripp. Ella Reese Mayer. Stella Hillarcl. Beth Glenn. Florence Leatherbury. Sue White, Barbara Eagleson, Amy Hardy, Lou Ford. 
Fourth row: Elizabeth Byrd, Burwell Reid, Johnsie Heyward. Anne Chapman. Nancy Powell. 




Y. R. C. 



By studying the policies and actions of llie Re- 
publican Party, members of the Young Republicans 
Cluli learn much about the government of their 
country. Chief among their programs this year have 
been speakers discussing candidates for the Presi- 
dency. 



Lejt to right: Clare Loyd, Secretary; Martha Wright, President; Amy 
Hardy, Treasurer. 




First row. left to right: Mary Stalling. Martha Hardee, Ann Hundley, Martha Hoot, Anne I nderw I. Helyn Watson, Ginny Schaum, 

Hannah Vaughan. Second row: Anne Cheatham, Janet Price, Kate Smoot, Joan Wickham, Davitl Wilborn. Mavis Hill, Ginny Willets, 
Rae Watson, Louise Crocker, Catherine Duffy, Carole Stephenson. Third row: Lily Ross, Sarah Pierce, Mary Block, Emaly Pemberton, 
Michelle Bratton, Diana Hodges, Mary Rawles, Kay Symons, Betsy Ross, Fourth row: Judy Morton. Anne Scott, Sally James, Carolyn 
Hodges, Perry Grimes, Marjorie Winslow, Sylvia Dawson, Marilyn Koonce, Kay Hill, Clare Garden. Fifth row: Mary Ann King, Amoret 
Judd. Alice Purdie, Janie Jucld, Margaret Jackson. Margaret Stevens. Terry Barnes, Ann Day, Anne de la Vergne. Sixth row: Margaret 
Anderson. Sarah Houser. Molly Roper. Margaret Burgwyn. Linda Stott, Lyn Rothstein, Virginia Stewart, Carol Mahany, Mary Quern, 
Susan Ehringhaus. 



Y. D. C. 



The purpose of the Young Democrats Club is to 
increase its members' knowledge of and interest in 
government and politics. Stimulated by election 
year activities, [he club has this year paid particular 
attention to the Democratic Party's policies and plat- 
form. 




Left to right: Mary Starlings, Vice-President; Ann Cheatham, Presi- 
dent; Anne de la Vergne, Treasurer. 



Assembly Chairman 

When Clare Garden introduces the speaker or 
program every Tuesday and Thursday, the student 
body realizes how important and responsible her 
job as assembly chairman is. Through Clare's in- 
terest, poise, and friendliness. St. Mary's enjoys a 
variety of assembly programs. 





Marilyn Stadler 

Fire Captain 

The bell rings, windows slam, lights go on, and 
someone screams, "'who borrowed my flashlight?" 
. . . This, of course, is a fire drill, and somewhere 
in the middle of all the confusion is Marilyn Stadler, 
fire captain. Working directly with the Raleigh Fire 
Department, Marilyn has the responsibility of quietly 
and orderly removing over three hundred students 
I I'om their dormitories in a matter of minutes. 



Clare Garden 



94 




First row: Macon Remsburg, Elsie Ives, Tay Ashford, Martha Powell. Second row: Kathy Cannon. Lola Kearn<\. Ku-i-- Walton. Su>an Ehring- 
haus, President; Beverly Bailey, Mary Quern. Ann Cheatham, Meg Graham, Kate Smoot. Third row: Margaret Eason, Gaye Harris, Sue Spangler, 
Nancy Powell, Betsy Ross, Cindy Schwartz, Martha Weeks. 



Cold Cuts 




The Cold Cuts are a spirited 
group of girls who not only 
provide entertainment, but 
also do much to boost the 
school spirit. Dressed in "clod 
pants" and playing their in- 
struments which range from 
wash pails to bird cages, the 
Cold Cuts often play for civic 
clubs and various fraternities 
off campus. 



SIGMA 



C 
H 
E 
E 
R 
L 
E 
A 
D 
E 
R 
S 







Front row, left to right: Tay Ashford. Jan Robinson, Patti Grier. Carol Cantwell, Ann Conrad. Second row: Kate Smoot, Francie Lewis, 
Stuart Dent, Dixie Thomas, Sandra Grizzard, Audrey Wall, Charlotte Smith, Mary Slallings, Monica Goubaud. 



Mary 



o 

F 
F 
I 

C 
E 
R 
S 




Lejt to right: Monica Goubaud, President; Liza Sory, Vice-President. 






MU 




O 

F 
F 
I 

C 
E 
R 
S 



Left to right: Marilyn Stacller, President; Martha Weeks, Vice- 
President. 




QP$fttN*; 



Left to right: .Sue White, Eva Lister, Gaye Harris, Martha Hoot, Betsy Ro^s, Jotly Burton, Ruggie Gooding, Perry Grimes, Suzi Nagel, Susan 
Kip, Tully Crockett, Roses Watson, Ann Adair, Nancy Hicks, Hannah Vaughan. 



C 
H 
E 
E 
R 
L 
E 
A 
D 
E 
R 
S 




SEA SAINTS 

The swimming club (Sea Saints) is an honorary or- 
ganization composed of girls who have shown aquatic 
ability and individual style in swimming. The climax of 
their activities is a water ballet which is presented before 
the student body and the people of Raleigh. Mrs. Mona 
Bradburn directs the club. 



'ALLiE Adams, President 






.r f 



• "J! f) ^ • 




a^iat ^L^T^;n^:^^^^%lt^ Ssfi B ^z?^ M ^ *— - EI1 <- 



100 




Lett to right: Susan Ehringhaus, Su-Su Dixon, Anne Underwood, Harrier Williams, Elsie Ives, Anne Cheatham. Nancy Baker. Linda Connelly, 
Monica Goubaud, Jane DeLoach, Helyn Watson, Carole Stephenson. Ruggie Gooding, Barbara Hall. Martha Weeks, Dianne Ricks, Roses Watson. 
Marilyn Stadler, Betsy Ross. 



LETTER CLUB 

The Letter Club is made up of girls who have excelled 
in at least two sports during the year. The sports events 
held during the year are planned by the club, and in the 
spring, a banquet is given at which a plaque is awarded to 
the team which has earned the most points. The Letter 
Club strives to promote good sportsmanship and reward- 
ing competition in all sports. 




Helyn Watson. President 



101 




First row, hit to right: Kay Symons, Lyn Rothstein, Sue White, Beverly Bailey, Carole Stephenson. Jan Query. Second row: Mary Block. Elsie 
Barnes, Anne Chamberlain. Diane Martin, Peachy Lee. Third row: Mary Preston, Alexa Draxler. Carolyn Broun. Lola Kearney. Martha Hardee. 
Stephanie Swain, Gave Harris, Mary Myers. 




CAPERETTES 

Precision kicks . . . top hats . . . rhythmic sound 
of laps . . . these tilings mean the Caperettes. This 
relatively new group is under the direction of Mrs. 
Doris Bailey. The Caperettes offer enjoyment not 
only to the members, but to the student body as well. 



Mary Block, President 




4| 

1 



First row left to right: Meg Graham, Lawton Davis. Donnie Slade, Mary Stuart Dent Secon,/ row 
I'rancie Lewis, Charlotte Smith, Su-Su Dixon, Harriet Williams. 




Jane DeLoach, President 



ORCHESIS 



Orchesis, under the direction of 

Mrs. Doris Bailey, is an honorary 
dance group. It is composed of 
girls who have shown interest, abil- 
ity, form, and originality in dan- 
cing. These girls present many 
outstanding programs both on and 
off campus. 




First row left to right. Suzi Nagel, Jane DeLoach. Jane Williams. Second row: May Montage, Je 
Garnett, Nancy Powell, Gave Harris, Anne Chapman. 



103 






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JRES 



SENIOR 




CLARE GARDEN 
Charm 



SUPERLATIVES 




TAY ASHFORD 

Dependability 



SENIOR 




BETSY ROSS 

Sportsmanship 




y**s c y/ 



lr". 



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SAINTJ^ARV'S 

EPISCOPAL SCHOOL I 
GIRLS. ESTABLISHEOIE 
" ' REV. ALDER1 SJ* r 
.. SITE OF 
JPISCOPAl 

•<ws. " 




MARTHA WEEKS 

School Spirit 



BET TAYLOR 

Intellect 



SUPERLATIVES 




MARILYN STADLER and LIZA SORY 

Wits 



OUTSTANDING 




TAY ASHFORD 

TAY — Little Tay has a big heart. Although small 
of stature, Tay is magnanimous. If we could pin- 
point the spirit of St. Mary's, it would he Tay. We 
see Tay as fun-loving and gay, yet serious and de- 
pendable. St. Mary's would not have been the same 
without her. 



CLARE GARDEN 

CLARE — Her unmatchable poise makes us stop. 
We see Clare as a devoted school leader working 
quietly and delicateh behind the scenes. Besides 
giving much time and effort to her job as Assembly 
Chairman. Clare commands our attention with her 
warm personality which encompasses everyone. 




■ 



llo 



SENIORS 



ANN HUNDLEY 

ANN — Either beauty or friendliness alone is ad- 
mirable; but a combination of tbe two is unbeatable. 
Tbus we see Ann as a beautiful woman and as a 
friendly St. Mary's girl. Her quick smile and her 
genuine interest in others increase the value of her 
beauty. We will always be proud to say we knew 
Ann Hundley. 





ELSIE IVES 

ELSIE — In Elsie we see sincerity. Not i|uiel or 
unobtrusive devotion, but robust aggressiveness al- 
ways busy, always striving, always achieving. Never 
saying an unkind word, Elsie is recognized for her 
cheerfulness and her eagerness to befriend all. St. 
Mary's has meant a great deal to Elsie; and in her 
ready willingness to help everyone, Elsie has meant 
a great deal to St. Mary's. 



OUTSTANDING ; 





) 



CINDY SCHWARTZ 

CINDY — With her genuine interest in and love 
for St. Mary's, Cindy has led the class of '64 through 
pleasantries and through difficulties. She has ac- 
cepted her responsibility with cheerful devotion and 
has endeavored to treat all with equality. Besides 
fulfilling her required duties, Cindy has gone be- 
yond, participating in all phases of college life. She 
truly ranks with the great leaders of St. Mary's. 



BET TAYLOR 

BET — Out of our ideals we have chosen our lead- 
ers. Open-minded, intellectual, and diligent, Bet is 
a true leader. Although often apart from the com- 
mon crowd, she always has time to discuss even the 
most minute problem. Bet represents the very es- 
sence of honor; hy maintaining the highest degree 
of personal integrity, she has left an indelible mark 
on St. Mary's. 




112 



SENIORS 



ROSES WATSON 

ROSES — What all of us hope to he and are not, 
Roses is. Having touched on every aspect of St. 
Mary's life. Roses is a true St. Mary's girl. Roses 
has given part of herself to everyone she has met, 
and we shall never forget her. Always using her 
influence as Student Government President for the 
hest interest of the school, Roses has instilled in the 
entire student hody a feeling of responsibility for 
the welfare of the school as well as a spirit of serv- 
ice and leadership toward St. Mary's. 




( 




MARTHA WEEKS 

MARTHA — Her individuality and drive make 
Martha an outstanding senior. We respect her will- 
ingness to stand up for her beliefs and to fight 
strongly for a cause she believes to be correct. Yet 
while maintaining her own self-respect Martha never 
disregards the feelings of others. She is acutely 
aware of those around her and strives earnestly to 
promote unity at St. Mary's. 



1 l r 

LLC 




Lejl to right: Eleanor Stowe. Gwen Nolan, Anne Chamberlain. Clare Garden. Frances Leonard. Ann Hundley. Chief. 



MARSHALS 



The six marshals are selected each spring from the rising senior class by a vote of the student body. 
Their chief function is to usher at chapel services and school concerts. It is an old St. Mary's tradition that 
the chief marshal drop a handkerchief at the end of the graduation services to signify the official closing of 
the school year. 

114 







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A 
Y 



Q 
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E 
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N 



ANN GASKILL HUNDLEY 



115 



M 

A 

I 

D 

O 

F 

H 
O 
N 
O 
R 




MARJORIE ANNE CHAMBERLAIN 



116 



MAY DAY 1964 




Queen, Ann G. Hundley; Maid of Honor, M. Anne Chamberlain 




Left to right: Jane Williams, Rosemary Sparkman, Clare Garden. Ihrie Pou Carr, Judith Dudley, Audrey Wall, Ann Hundley, Anne Chamber- 
lain, Susan Ehringhaus, Aryne Weeks, Elsie Hines, Jacquelyn Myers, Eleanor Stowe. 



MAY 




SUSAN HAUGHTON EHRINGHAUS 



JUDITH CAROLE DUDLEY 



AUDREY DIANA WALL 



118 



COURT 




CHARLSIE ELIZABETH DEARING 



IHRIE POU CARR 



ELSIE DUNN HINES 

119 



MAY 




CLARE HETHORN GARDEN 



JACQUELYN LORENE MYERS 



ARYNE ESTELLE WEEKS 
120 



COURT 




MARY JANE WILLIAMS 



ELEAiNOR COLTON STOWE 



ROSEMARY LEE SPARKMAN 

121 



MAY 



"Down the Mississippi 








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DAY 



to New Orleans" 




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BOTTIED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY 

THE CAPITAL COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO., INC. 



Compliments 

Dillon Supply Company 

Raleigh - Durham - Rocky Mount 
Goldsboro - Charlotte 



Compliments 
of 

A FRIEND 






. . arc produced at Edwards & . Broughton. Since 1902 
we have had quality as our first concern ' in the production of 
letterpress and lithographed annuals. . Our new 

large plant and our recently ' acquired equipment enables 
us to do an even better job without losing . our personal touch. ^ on 

can be truly proud ol your" annual ... if it was produced 
by Edwards & Broughton. 



Wc invite your inquiries 



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EDWARDS & BROUGHTON COMPANY 

Printers, lithographers, engravers 
1821 Y Boulevard, Raleigh, North Carolina